Your politicians have the power to help end this crisis. But with so many competing priorities in DC, they don't always have the political incentive to take needed action. You can change that.
The Resolve wants to equip you with the tools you need to get informed, organized, and active in your community---because that's what it's going to take to give this issue the attention that it deserves. We've provided helpful resources below to help you get started.
1. Get informed.
Get up-to-date on the crisis, how our leaders have responded, and what we want them to do.
Visit our Congressional Scorecards to see if your representative makes the grade.
Read Our Agenda to get an updated explanation of what we need to be asking for right now.
2. Join our campaigns.
We always want to encourage you to take action to help see an end to LRA violence. And while you can always write a letter, make a call, or schedule a meeting with you Member of Congress on your own, the best way to maximize the impact of your efforts is to join in with thousands of others around the country through our campaigns. When our voices are united, we are hard to ignore. Visit our Campaigns page for more information and to sign up.
3. Contact your Member of Congress.
It's your Representative's job to listen to you and there are multiple ways to make your voice heard.
Make a call: Calling your Members of Congress is one of the quickest and easiest ways to influence policy change.
Write a letter: We can guide you through writing an effective letter to your Members of Congress.
Attend a town hall meeting: Tips on how to talk directly with your Representative about the conflict and call on them to take action.
Participate in a local lobby meeting: This is the most powerful way to lobby our leaders--and it's easier than you think.
Be a local leader: Work directly with The Resolve to help inform and mobilize your community.
4. Contact local media.
Visit our Media Guide for great resources on how to reach out to your local media with a letter to the editor, op/ed, or local human interest story.